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Sep 27, 2012 7:30pm PDT
will help out best he can. >> it seems to me that when you talk about this energy, and using the parts of your brain that no one uses usually, it seems to me that it reminds me a lot of tai chi masters that i've heard of who use chi gong, which is an energy also associated with the front; yogi masters, who can also use their aura and sense things, like finding the entrance to a maze. it seems to me that there are some very old traditions also that use these very same techniques. >> right. when houston smith came to the school to visit and see ramtha's teachings and see some of what was going on there, he said, "you know, this is not new age. this is very ancient teachings here." so you're right. i think there's threads of what we learn here in all of the great religions of the world. and i think also that there are specific things that are taught here that are not taught anywhere else, and that you can't find in the other religions. for example, the breath technique itself, it's not really one that has been found - the closest thing to it is hatha yoga, from what i understand from reli
Sep 27, 2012 8:00am PDT
the environment, where they get that warmth? that's energy, honey. and where's that energy come from? it's got to come from something. it'll die--they'll digest themselves and lose weight, or they'll have to digest nutrients from the outside? so warm-blooded creatures are the ones that really have this problem. they can't-- they can't get too small without having to eat enormous amounts of food. the hummingbird. [whistles] honey, hummingbird really, really, got to keep fueled up all the time. it's so small. it's warm-blooded. the hummingbird got to get a lot of food. if you think--get the nectar very high energy, high sugar content, yeah? but the hummingbird, they got to go from station to station without running out, die quickly without the food. how about the elephants, gang? you be knowing why the elephants got big ears? what if you play a trick in the elephant and cut off its ears? what it's gonna do? it's gonna roast to death. right? elephants doesn't have very much, much surface area. and the elephants in the warm country, the elephants got to radiate off the energy, okay? how's it gonna
Oct 1, 2012 7:30pm PDT
, because they seem to move and generate an energy of their own. and that comes from the bright colors and the unusual juxtapositions of these wild primary colors thrown right up against each other. to me, they're the visual equivalent of jazz. we see a lot of improvisation here. they're going in all different directions, but they make sense as a whole. it's just like jazz. there's a coherency and a consistency within the wildness. that's not to say there's not a lot of thought behind it. i think that people can make a real mistake at thinking what she's doing is random and haphazard. there's a random quality to it, but she thinks a lot about the relationships, even between little bits and pieces as they work together. but she's definitely thinking about the overall composition. [ metal clatters ] buchanan: when i started looking at this piece to start working on it some more, i was not happy with it. i was not happy at all with it. what made me not happy was the shape of the roof. i took a hammer, just kind of gave it a rampf -- rhaaaa! and picked up the pieces that had fallen on the
Oct 1, 2012 8:00am PDT
for our children to use up their energy. boy: beep, beep. beep, beep. owww! hendrick: in some situations, noise can also be an excellent outlet for expressing aggression. yes, and sometimes there's nothing like a good bashing of the play-doh or hammering the ol' workbench to relieve stress, tension, and aggressive feelings in a child. girl: she is and you are. woman: are what? you're some scary monsters. some scary monsters? hendrick: my philosophy is that, like our children, we're human, too. but we're also role models, and intense anger can frighten children. that's why it's particularly important for us to recognize and control our flash points, especially on those dark days when it seems like your children know just where and when to push all your wrong buttons. woman: that kind of hurts my feelings when you call me a monster. that makes me sad. you're still a monster. i'm sorry that you feel that way. you're a monster. what kinds of things get under your skin when you're working with children? which one of your buttons do they push that can send you over the edge? woman: they are. t
Sep 28, 2012 3:00pm PDT
to that structure, it was concluded that the energy expended was about 30,000 person days. keach: that would be 300 people working for 100 days in the dry season -- the only time that they didn't have to farm. the homes of the laborers required 50 to 100 person days, perhaps a few people working for a month. by far, these were the most common type of household in copan. the disparity provided more evidence that a state had indeed evolved. king 18 rabbit built more than any other copan king, before or after him, according to william sanders. sanders: i think this would be the time when the power of the lineage heads was at its weakest and the power of the central authority was at it's highest, the power of the king was at its highest in copan's history. keach: but even then, royal power was limited, according to archaeologist and co-director of several copan excavations david webster. webster: i think power is the ability of leaders to coerce people into doing things they don't want to do. you get power like that generally in one of two ways -- by having some kind of force or threat of force behind
Sep 27, 2012 3:00pm PDT
. linda hanna: in the last 10 years there's been a tremendous energy put on breast-feeding and the health of the infant, and the desire of women to be connecting with their babies at a very primitive, very natural type of level and so feeding-- breast-feeding in that venue has actually become extremely popular. it's so easy now that almost anybody can breast-feed. the food that's produced by the mother is made specifically for her individual baby. although women can donate milk for other babies, her milk is designed specifically to meet the needs of that baby at that gestational age. and so as the baby is developing in the uterus and growing, it's being fed appropriately by the placenta and by the mother. the same thing holds true for the baby after it's delivered. in addition to that, as the baby grows over time, in the year, second year, third year, the milk changes to meet that particular baby's growing needs. the carbohydrate and protein balance is perfect. there's amino acids and carbohydrates that help fuel the baby's brain and continue to help them grow on a continuum that's set, a
Oct 2, 2012 3:00pm PDT
wants to look good, feel better, and have more energy, and that's where these guys come in--dark, leafy greens. nutritionists call them the superheroes of the vegetable world. they say they are packed with vitamins "a," "c," and "k," as well as iron, calcium, and fiber. and because of all of that nutritional appeal, what started out more as a comfort food has found acceptance amongst the masses as of late, yet few of us quite know what to do with them when we see them in the store--unless, of course, you're in ventura at the 71 palm restaurant. that's where you couldn't find a bigger fan of dark, leafy greens than chef poireir. >> ok. we got a baby bok choy. beautiful. nice and pretty. we got a bit of chard right now, the red and the green. just direct from the farm. et voila. >> it's like a whirlwind in the kitchen with this chef as he makes cooking with greens actually look easy. take, for example, this dish. he adds noodles and a little white wine reduction with some sweet pea greens, and then finishes with sesame seeds, and presto-- an easy and simple dish that any of us could do. >
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7